Re: Believe it when I see it
Forgot add, one hiccup is they will need approval for each type of aircraft, could be time consuming.
171 posts • joined 15 Aug 2013
They have been testing with Delta and I believe USAF. They have also been testing with F9 missions so I would think technically they are confident.
At the they don't have laser link work AFAIK so the plane has to be within 500 miles of a ground station which I thought might be an issue for trans Pacific flight ? Maybe sats in a higher orbit have a larger radius of coverage.
I believe the figure is around $10m but don't know if that is split between NASA and the other agencies. There is a breakdown somewhere, meal costs are $2k per day. Life support and toilet are around 20k per day (seems cheap). AFAIK, I don't believe Axiom have taken any supplies up with them.
Outside of IT community, 99.9999999999% of people don't even know their upload speed, for most ISP they don't even bother advertising it. As long as they can do a few zoom sessions and upload their social media pics they are happy.
Fast upload isn't a money maker, people aren't making their ISP selection on it.
Why on earth are you paying £45 a month for 100mb ? I would be on the phone to retentions immediately. And as somebody else mentioned sounds like you are mixing bits and bytes. And starlink isn't designed for the masses and it's £90 a month for technology in the middle of being tested.
I doubt it, his reasoning for leaving is causing too many questions. If it was being caught with his pants down then the usual reason for leaving is to spend time with the family.
My guess is whistle blowing.
Expect him to pop up with one of the private agencies in the next couple of weeks.
We already have Office365 for most of the employees along with OneDrive and private SharePoint. Teams is a flick of a switch to enable. Integration is fine with rest of MS productions, for most people its just another collaboration tool. Like most enterprises the issue is that different teams go ahead and implement their own tools based on prior or personal experience and that just leads to fragmentation. God knows how much of the company is using WhatsApp for communicating.
For those of you wondering what is required to conduct a trial on UK public road read the government guidelines,
AFAIK there have no tests of ADS so far on UK roads.
HP is right, OEM don't need to spend money on R&D. Problem for HP is there isn't much innovation coming from them either. I don't know what else there is left to develop in domestic or commercial imaging systems.
HP have tried a subscription model in domestic market and while it might work for commercial users the reality is most people I have spoken to aren't interested in it and people are generally printing less.
You probably want to to find out what the enterprise version of Chromebook does before commenting. It's specifically designed to connect to on prem infrastructure.
As for tablets, unless you want to paying 3x or 4x and have less manageability and less security then they are different classes of hardware. £250 is going to buy you a media consumption device, not a productivity tool.
There was a plan to merge codebase for Android and Chromebook but the direction is now for Play Store to be available Chromebook. Not all apps work 100% or may have weird GUI issues or may lack hardware but generally the support is OK (ISH) and getting better.
For non+browser apps I would suggest looking at VDI or Xen type solution rather than running them locally defeating the point of Chromebook. One area that is missing is native CaaS support which will need to run on Linux though it's debatable if the target market for Chromebook would notice the lack of CaaS support.
The real goal was to slow down Uber development and seeing as Uber were prevented from using Waymo technology that part was achieved. Second thing is don't forget that Google / Alphabet already own over 5% of Uber so sinking Uber would have been a bit of an own goal.
Uber and Alphabet have settled their case.
The fact they gave a specific range of dates seems to indicate that it was magecart attack and it would mean the data could have been swiped during transaction due to a compromised web site rather than swiped from their database.
Still no excuse for having a compromised server for that long.
As has already been mentioned, you don't have to login into a remote system to the data. You can get the same information in the car if you don't want the convenience of having the information remotely. As you seem to have a problem of having the extra convenience the car will work just fine if you switch the option off.
And why is it odd to upload the data to a central location for the app to access it ? How else do you propose the app can read the data from the car ?
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